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20121202
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to go down. let's see what happens. >> whoa. >> wait a minute, economic activity and the economy boomed. clinton in 1993 did another tax increase. then it must have crashed right? let's see what happens. whoa, it went up again. interesting, right? then of course, we have a bubble in terms of the tech crash you remember in 2000. it went down a little bit, but then we had a tax cut in 2001 under george w. bush. after the tax cut obviously it's going to do much better. let's see how that goes. what? after the second tax cut in 2003, a dramatic dive down in the economy. when you look at this, it is obvious when the republicans say hey, if you do tax cuts, it creates jobs, we have a long record of that not being the case. when they say if you increase taxes, oh, you're going to destroy jobs, what are you doing? we have a long record of that not being the case. but none the less, i want to go back one more time to christopher cox in 1993. here was his prediction what would happen to the economy if we cut taxes: >> cenk: wrong again cox. so, they were wrong before, they're wrong again today. a
economy is drug abuse. >> do your own thing has been replaced in the 80s by just say no. >> the only thing that i've ever been is an ex-drug user. >> do you have any narcotics or drugs in here? >> not any more. >> even in the transports they say i'm in here because i did these movies. >> federal agents raided the actor's home. >> tommy chong was sentenced nine months to prison for selling bongs on the internet. finally the terror alert can go back to green. >> cenk: he's in the studio now. hey, tommy how are you doing. >> good. >> cenk: tommy does a podcast called the chong show that talks about the legal impact of marijuana. >> surprise, surprise. >> cenk: so you are preeminent expert on this issue. >> yes. >> cenk: how much of a difference do you think the laws in washington and colorado are going to make? >> huge, huge difference. it's going to bring about the legalization of hemp. you'll be able to grow hemp in this country again. >> cenk: well, i know the founding fathers would have been very much against that. >> yeah, right jefferson. >> cenk: yes, washington and jefferson had hemp
in baltimore is a very big part of baltimore's economy. for the illicit drug trade, they recruit juveniles to run their products, to hold their products, and you will find them from the age of 6 or 7, all the way up. you will talk to some of these young people out here, and they'll tellyou right out back, they don't expect to live beyond the age of 25, if that far. that's why the violence is so easy, because when you have people who have no hopes, and no dreams that far down the road. believe me, violence is no big deal to them. no big deal to them. you know, this is the norm. for many kids, who grow up in communities where drug dealing is so prevalent. (man) first of all, we're going to talk about the rules. the rules are very simple ... respect. one person talk at a time. and you talk, i don't. i talk, you don't. one voice. one group. we do everything together. right. >>maryland is a tough state. and maryland puts people away for a very, very long time. and, um, mostly kids that come to us, have been in trouble. baltimore had a very high juvenile crime rate. very high juven
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)

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